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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 51 (some duplicates have been removed)
with an election victory. >> did germany's education minister plagiarize her phd? her university launches an investigation. talk about putting a cap amongst the pigeons a day after german and french leaders pledged to deepen e u's economic and monetary union. the british prime minister has signaled his country could want out. >> in a very -- delayed speech, david cameron said he wants to renegotiate the terms of britain's membership and the referendum, but not until the end of 2017. >> that has rattled london's biggest allies and some investors. more uncertainty and possible of people are not what they have been wishing for. >> kamen said he'd campaigned for es you vote, saying he had won the decisions he had -- the concessions he had campaigned on. >> the move had long been anticipated at home and across the european union. david cameron laid out his vision of britain's future. it is one that involves major changes and giving the british public a say in what happens. >> when that referendum comes, let me say now that if we can negotiate such an arrangement, i will campaign for it with al
of -- [unintelligible] it means i have been educated with women. when were very important for me, my grandmother, my mother. they give me and show me threw themselves an example of what women wear. women that were strong, a clever, human. and at the same time, sometimes stronger than men. so that i realized very quickly that women could be more interesting, more clever, because of maybe education or maybe because of the fact that they have not played football, to be quiet, you know, more into things to obtain. to obtain something. they have to be 10 times more clever than the men. they have everything it themselves already at the base. >> that we already know we are 10 times more intelligent. [laughter] >> yes. i mean, like, men did not realize that most of the time. even if the need. the need, you know. so that, you know, truly, i felt the power of the woman. at the time, also like the woman at sleeve and that kind of thing. we admit -- we -- women reacting on taking out the bra and putting it on fire. the fire of the bra. a symbol. showing that we are as much as the men. maybe we first tried to lo
of our board of education, -- mendoza. with that, mr. mayor, would like to join us? (applause) >> i would like to give our mayor the opportunity to say a few words on today's occasion. >> thank you everybody. happy new year! i wanted to be here the congratulate the supervisors who have been reelected, as well as the new elected supervisors and to welcome those families and friends who have come along way i'm sure, whether working with the newly elected, or alongside all of us for many years. i want to acknowledge the public officials that have been identified in the commissioners and department heads, for being here today. a sincere congratulations to board president chiu for you nomination in your reelection as board president. i look forward to working with you and with the whole board to continue the success of our city and to make sure that the dialogue but we have just heard, whether the celebration that supervisor yee had last night or london had today - sorry, supervisor breed, we are all still calling ourselves each by our first names - we continue making sure that the
spent 16 years in women education i applaud women going forward. i don't look like a person of color but if you look at my freckles i consider myself a person of color too. i have worked in district 3, closely with many supervisors. welcome to supervisor yee and breed, welcome aboard. this is a great group. in this me very proud to be a san franciscan, and to call him my supervisor. thank you very much. >> president: next speaker. >> good afternoon and happy new year to you all. it is a pleasure to be here. my name is mattie scott, the founder of healing for our families and our nation, working hard in san francisco over the last 16 years to stop senseless violence. i lost my youngest son to gun violence in 1996, july 17th. we have been ever since trying to educate the leaders, our children, law enforcement, the board of supervisors and everyone present so that we do have one of the situation. i am happy that my district supervisor, london breed, who grew up where my son was killed 16 years ago, is my supervisor for district 5. welcome london. i appreciate the work that yo
think that we're more educated on than those, we do know that public pension funds, teachers, all of barack obama's, you know, his starting outfield, they have money in the stock market and this will hurt the stock market. >> i hear you, but, guys, i've got to tell you, a lot of things that rich people have done and agreed to in the last few years that i think hurts them and hurts this country. thanks a lot. see this shrimp, i bet you thought he was a goner. and some lawmakers want to bring back the spending that brought back this critter. attention, all shoppers, your credit card bill is about to get bigger with a new fee kicking in this weekend. and people fee'd up are lashing out. you maniacs, you blew it up! >> charge it up and pay up. starting tomorrow, retailers no longer having to pay the processing fees to credit card companies. part after class action lawsuit rolling. so, who is going to cover the cost? how about you. it could add another 4% to every purchase that you make with plastic. this is a nightmare. >> more than a nightmare. let me tell you people love their cred
population here, they want educated workers to come. but for those who do, it's still back to school. these are spanish engineers with six hours a day of intensive german learning. and it's not just the young. >> you need a lot of time. a lot of effort. and then it's really difficult to learn german. >> difficult even when you can speak some. samuel is an i.t. specialist. he lost his job because of the spanish crisis. now he wakes each day at 4:00 to deliver germany its bread. this isn't the life he imagined. >> after three months if you have to job, you start to run out of money. this is the second step for me. >> there will be many more like him. europe and the unemployment is still rising and the educated jobless will travel wherever they can to build a future. matthew price, "bbc world news," germany. >> 40 years ago today the supreme court reached a landmark decision in the case of row versus wade. it gave women thal constitutional right to abortion but did not achieve consensus. so it's not hard to get an abortion since the court ruling. this report from mississippi. >> anna, h
. manufacturers have barbershops that supply them and local cafeter cafeterias. to educate communities around the world that this is vital for job growth because we have a jobs crisis today, ali, and manufacturing is the solution space for the jobs crisis. >> so, andrew liveris talking about job creation. the theme of dynamism has emerged over the course of the week here to jobs. >> i came here thinking they were absolutely stark-raving mad with resilient dynamism. now i'm starring to think it was a stroke of genius because it's allowed everybody to grab onto something and that developed into the theme jobs. >> well, listen, a few long working days here at davos. we've interviewed a lot of people, attended a lot of sessions. some of the best work is done just in the hallway having conversations with people. but this is a beautiful place and a pretty fun place to be. there are a lot of [ indiscernible ]s and parties and of course the skiing. richard, before we got started, hit the slopes. but being the true journalist that he is, you asked people how they were feeling about the economy. what d
. there's personal-finance out of this over a period of years. our goal is to educate people for that great depression will never happen again. it's very much in the wake of its time. and i get that we can teach people certain skills. if they learn the skills we will all be okay. >> the dark side of the personal-finance industry with helaine olen saturday night at 10 on c-span2. look for more booktv online, like is on facebook. >> what's the best training for policeman? >> the best training you can get to become a really good police officer is to understand what it's all about. i will say that to the day i die. you learn to develop forces. you learn how to use intelligence information. you learn how to leverage relationships in a community at that is key. people in the 20 trust you, they will tell you when to our things that are happening that are not yet crimes. so that you can intervene. they will tell you all about how to go about doing it. i really learned the most of my career from those relationships. >> from high school dropout and single mother t to the youngest polic
it will get through because you know, one thing i think that we're more educated on than those, we do know that public pension funds, teachers, all of barack obama's, you know, his starting outfield, they have money in the stock market and this will hurt the stock market. >> i hear you, but, guys, i've got to tell you, a lot of things that rich people have done and agreed to in the last few years that i think hurts them and hurts this country. thanks a lot. see this shrimp, i bet you thought he was a goner. and some lawmakers want to bring back the spending that brought back this critter. attention, all shoppers, your credit card bill is about to get bigger with a new fee kicking in this weekend. and people fee'd up are lashing out. lashing out. you maniacs, you blew it up! [ wind howls ] [ dog barks ] ♪ ♪ [ male announcer ] something powerful is coming. ♪ see it on february 3rd. ♪ olaf gets great rewards for his small business! pizza! [ garth ] olaf's small busins earns 2% cash back on every purchase, ery day! helium delivery. put it on my spark card! [ pop! ] [ garth ] why settle
talked about the government that we won which is infrastructure, education, regulation and the good things and recognize the government can't solve all the problems, i thought that was a reaching out, if you will, a shout to the tea party right that's rejectionist. >> as we saw in pennsylvania, and professional that morning there's so much of this willingness to win the election by the republicans, they know they're headed into trouble. many like lebanon, take the fences down. okay, we're never going to be popular again so we're going to have to rig it. >> sean: so it's the gettysburg address, obama. republicans are going to have to steal elections. that's how bad nbc's gotten, that's the coverage. >> a couple of points about this quote, unquote news network and this quote, unquote newsman. on the gettysburg address, chris mathews has it it exactly wrong. he has the opposite. the gettysburg address was an attempt at healing of nation' wounds at the end of the civil war. obama's speech yesterday was a left wing declaration of war against the movement. and it was opposite. after the r
on a 140 foot sailing ship, the seat association education, i was at sea for three weeks away from telephones, internet and libraries. but i was in the middle of a research project on benjamin franklin that required me to read material in french. i decided to use my time at sea to revise my french by reading a novel in that language. the book i chose is a small paperback edition of jules verne's around the world in 80 days first published as a newspaper serial in 1882. when i wasn't on watch or otherwise busy on the ship by slowly made my way to the book. my french was good enough to my surprise that i enjoyed the story and as a historian i appreciated it. a detail. especially the nature of the sense the protagonist racing around world. at his london club he remarks offhandedly that scheduled travel services could take a person around the globe in a period of the days. proved it, a challenge him and he is off. the att measure was only conceivable by the late nineteenth century. in the age of sail getting around world had taken months or even years. the speed of my sailing ship woul
? >> what i mean is that my education, i have been looking at old movies that i love. we speak about the reputation of the parisian, which was supposed to dress very well. i think that, you know, in france, the eccentricity -- for me, eccentricity is very chic and it is what i love. it is so much about the good taste, which paralyzed. it is still a city where everybody meets profession, sure, but it is sad that you did not seek only may be in the young people, but you do not see when people are in the rain, let's say, in society, like having the joy to address. like you have to be like the color of the street of paris. you ought not to be remarkable. it is very demanding of the people. so i said to the people, no, we have to be like everyone else. in london, it was completely different, and it still is. more distance that makes them, for me, more fascinating than the french. >> we want to take questions from the audience, but i did just want to ask you a quick question about your work in movies because that has been so extraordinarily exceptional. i think probably a lot of people --
by a mob. then, talked about the government we won, which is infrom a structure, education, regulation, then recognize government can't solve all of the problems. i thought that is reaching out, to the tea party right rejectionists. >> we saw in pennsylvania there is so much of the willingness to rig the election. they know they're heading into trouble and it's almost like lebanon. you know? and when i see them doing it, we're never going to be popular again so, we're going to have to rig it so gettysburg address, obama. republicans are going to have to steal elections? that is how bad nbc has gotten that. is their coverage. >> a couple points about this quote, unquote news network. on the gettysburg address, chris matthews has it exactly wrong. just the opposite. gettiesberg address was an attempt at healing the nation's wounds at the end of the civil war. obama's speech, yesterday, was a left wing declaration of war against conservative movement. so it was the opposite. as for the rigging charge this is classic msnbc. going back to 2004 with keith onerman refusing to concede ohio goi
of the country by disclosing corruption, by debating on public policies, from traffic to housing to education to medical services. and, also, it's great fun and entertainment. you see people very creative, but especially young people. i always enjoy reading their comments, things like that. >> that is fantastic. you're a self-made entrepreneur. so impressive. several television shows. growing media empire. the company that you manage, hence the oprah comparison. >> it's a compliment. i have a lot of admireation for her because of what she has done to empower women. i have a lot of admireation. >> who is your audience? >> i have two shows. "yang lan 101" is a more in-depth show with movers and shakers around the world. i've interviewed more than 600 leaders around the world, including many u.s. presidents and secretaries of state, and my other show "her village" is more like oprah show plus "the view" because i have two other younger women who provide different perspectives on certain issues that women care for. we have celebrities as well as women telling their extraordinary stories. >> are t
more short-term as well as more structural limits long-term like education and research. >> this is the issue that everyone is dealing with around the world. many nations, trying to figure out do you do austerity or do you invest in some of these very important areas such as education and is infrastructure? would you like to see more stimulus coming out of the ecb? >> i let the ecb decide on its monetary policy. i have read carefully the report and christine legarde's statements about the need to continue with accommodative monetary policy. to my mind, it's important that our policy mixes correct overall and it means that we need to continue with smart and prudent fiscal consolidation because it's so high, about 90% in europe. it is also a drag on growth. and at the same time, we have to ensure that the composition of consolidation is growth friendly so that we did not hamper elements like education, innovation and research. it's very important for future, medium and long-term economic growth. >> are there sectors in europe that you think will drive the growth more so th
and the committee suffers as result and the children's education suffers also? does he not think it's time to regulate private sector rent to bring in a fair rate policy in this country so that families are not forced out of the communities where they and their families could live for a very long time? >> what i would say to the honorable gentleman is he does have to recognize we inherited a situation in terms of housing benefit in london that was completely out of control. some families were getting as much as 104,000 pounds for one family for one year. even today we are still spending something like 6 billion pounds on housing benefit in london. i think we have to recognize that higher levels of housing benefit and higher rents were chasing each other up in a spiral. i don't support the idea of rent-controlled because i think what we'll see is a massive decline in the private rented sector which is what happened last time we had such rent-controlled that's what we need is proper regulation of housing benefit and making sure we have a competitive system for private sector renting, and als
. >>> big news in the world of education. federal officials say the high school graduation rate is going up. the nationwide average climbed to just above 78% in 2010, the last year with numbers available. there's a lot of work yet to be done. but it's the highest it's been since 1974. the main reason, they say, fewer jobs out there to tempt young people to leave high school. >>> still ahead as we continue on a tuesday evening, a major breakthrough regarding a big worry for a lot of parents, a lot of athletes, detecting the damage done by concussions and what could happen then later in life. >>> then later on, why beyonce's fans along with millions of inauguration viewers are saying, say it ain't so. >>> as we mentioned, there's news tonight on the subject of concussions which are finally getting a lot more attention of late among athletes and among parents. up till now, there's been no good way to figure out how much damage has been done after a concussion exactly. but ucla researchers working with some former nfl players may have figured out the answer. our report from our chief medical ed
enough educated to find out what it was all about and appreciate it. we don't just to teach the history of swords and the history of armor. that's pretty limited. what we try to do is teach history using these as hooks as props and if we can bring them into a wider world through this portal, through this entry point of loving swords or armor, well, that's a great thing. rhea: to see more of christopher poor's work visit his website, armor.com his work is also featured in our area on the ship god's speed, at jamestown settlement, and at the folger's shakespeare library. next, we meet photographer scott baxter, whose found inspiration in the american frontier in arizona. for almost a decade, baxter has photographed over 100 cattle ranchers and their ancestral ranches. he's helped to document the vanishing traditions of america's legendary west. rider: yah, yah, yah . [ whistles ] [ cattle mooing ] scott baxter: some of these ranches we're photographing aren't going to be around because development is gonna find its way in and there's a lot of ranches i know that there's no
that 30-all. you'll be held in custody pending further inquiries, though my educated guess is you're probably familiar with the procedure. yes. only the names change and each time i'm a little older. and you've got to find a murderer. you say you're a friend of the family. tell me about the family. where would you like me to start? start with richard scott. what have the others told you? that he was heavily in debt, apparently because of a drug habit, and determined to seduce any woman who came within reach. sounds about right. did nobody mention the thieving? why don't you tell me about that? it sort of blew up at the edinburgh festival. things went missing from dressing rooms and digs and so on. whoa, whoa, whoa can you be more precise about these things? money from wallets and handbags a couple of mobiles. phil beaumont's laptop. did anybody report this? not as far as i know. i was rushing around the city reviewing ten shows a day, so i only know the gossip. tell me about the gossip. somebody challenged him about it and it turned into some sort of fight
through different ideas, from education, but just right off the bat, the irs has a suggested amount that you can multiply by the number of exemptions and subtract from your income. so also the main thing, gretchen, is that you're filing the right way. married, obviously a couple, married. that's a great way to file. head of household. if you are divorced, it's a little tricky. are you the head of the household for over six months? are you the primary care giver and incurring most of the cost. in which case, this child is your dependent. >> gretchen: so only one much you can claim this. >> right. >> gretchen: tax blessing number two, the child tax credit. what's that? >> so this one, you get $1,000 credit per child. gone are the days that you're passing down the money so freely to the kids. that is taxed so heavily. we know that for a fact. so let's go with this one. get in there and try and get that $1,000 tax credit. there is no forms, nothing. just put in for it. if you have more than one child, orgeat form, the 8812. it will compute that one. this one you could even get a refund
our borders to people who have all sorts of education and skills and providing a pathway to citizenship for the 11 million people. that, to me, is one of the first signs that substantively the republican party is taking to heart what you're talking about. >> it's also, though, it's the theatrics of it all, and sarah palin was more theatrics than anything else. doing stupid things and saying stupid things politically, going on facebook after gabby giffords was shot, talking about blood libel, one mistake after another. >> it wasn't just that one line. >> there were, willie geist, so many republicans that really did believe -- and i told them they were dead wrong -- they really believed the benghazi hearings, and i heard this when they were getting sworn in, saying benghazi is going to be the issue where we're really going to get the country to turn on barack obama and hillary clinton. hillary clinton killed them. and once again, a self-inflicted wound. you had a senator going out saying oh, she was just faking her tears. >> oh, my god. >> and we do that time and time and t
instead, it was left to an educational institution dulwich college. the first visitors arrived in 1817, and the first public art gallery was born. old masters, household names, hidden gems, all grace the walls. rubens, canaletto, gainsborough, rembrandt, all hang within a few feet of each other. and it wasn't just paintings that were left to the college. tucked away in a corner of the gallery is a mausoleum, containing the bones of the two men who bequeathed the collection, and one of their wives. at the time of the second world war, during the blitz, the valuable paintings were removed from the gallery, but not the bones, so when the gallery took a direct hit, the bones were scattered. and the story goes that local schoolchildren were drafted in to help find the bones and place them back inside the caskets. must've given them nightmares. today, we're welcoming visitors to both the gallery and the grounds as we look for our own collection of old masters. i own a noah's ark because, to me it says everything about toys about childhood, about artistry about craftsman
for the center of college affordability and productivity shows nearly half of all college-educated workers are in jobs they're overqualified for. for example, one percent of taxi drivers in 1970 had a bachelor's degree. compare that to 15% in 2010. along the same lines, 5% of retail sales clerks had a bachelor's degree. in 2010 that number rose to 25%. the problem of course, there are more than double the amount of college-educated americans than there are jobs that require a college degree. then you have the student debt crisis. lori: there you have our overall labor crisis. melissa: yeah. it was, of course, there was a time when getting a college degree guaranteed you had a great white-collar job, maybe with a pension down the road. that was the key to elevating yourself in society. now it is so easy to get college degree and so many online schools and devalued the degree. lori: another issue how people are trained and whether or not they can be retrained into open jobs. a lot to chew on. melissa: coming up tonight on "money", paul king, corporate director of talent at caesar's entertain
is not a panacea. we have to place a lot more emphasis on human capital, particularly educating younger kids, not just college-educated kids but kids who get good vocational training for the kind of jobs that we're going to need. we're going to need to not just rely on energy but a whole lot of other things to make us competitive, including infrastructure. >> okay. we're going leave it -- actually, one final question. hillary clinton, how's she feeling? >> hillary clinton is feeling great. we just had a ceremony where we gave her a football helmet for her to wear around the house. but she has done a fabulous job. she'll probably be leaving soon. we'll all miss her. but i think one of the things that she's done and i want to emphasize this, the state department now is playing an active role in supporting american companies around the world. and i think that is one of the very important legacies. other governments are supporting their companies, the state department and other -- >> are you going to stick around? >> i hope to stay around for a while longer. >> i imagine we may see you on the "s
and invest in our future in things like education." >> the first thing you can't do any of that without having accountability in a budget. that's why we're taking something up that makes both houses pass a budget or they don't get paid. think about it the last time the senate has passed a budget the ipad wasn't even invented yet. >> congressman, you're going to vote on the debt ceiling. when you make that vote most people believe it's a concession, and you have a new legislative strategy. do you believe you will be able to force a budget by april 15th? >> well, i think the american people expect a more accountable, effective and efficient government. the number one thing all elected officials to do to pass a budget, every household does it. how can you plan for the future how can you do anything the president says he wants to do about investing in the future if you don't have a budget? you can't invest for your kids' college, you can't set aside what you're going to pay for your house payment or anything. the government has to pass one and the senate has not passed
, but not over the long-term. quicker our education system around the world, to provide a better balance between -- to address the gap of capability in the world. wa business needs today versus what the universities are providing. so it's a complicated matter, but we need to become more action orientateed. >> how big a skills gap? we just had john chambers on. we talked about however the world changes on that event. how do we know what teaches people to stay for the jobs of tomorrow? >> well, the jobs of tomorrow, we might not know what they are. >> listening to the youth better in terms of what their expectations are. and i think part of -- part of the reason why today there has been such a big loss of trust by youth are because of these numbers coming out where you have such a large group of people that are unhappy because they down have any way to work and they don't have a job. we just can't have a world with two compartments, the haves and the have-nots. >> you make a fan tastic point. it is critical. you recently launched a new advertising campaign talking about healthy diets, healthy livi
, health care or education, reducing the deficit or addressing climate change. dennis is respected by leaders across our government. add it all up, and i think he's spent most of the past four years leading interagency meetings, hearing people out, listening to them, forging consensus. and then making sure that our policies are implemented and that everybody's held accountable. and he always holds himself accountable nurse and foremost. -- first and foremost. and it's no easy task. but through it all dennis does it with class and integrity and thoughtfulness for other people's point of views. he's the consummate public servant, he plays it straight, and that's the kind of teamwork that i want in the white house. now, time and again i've relied on dennis to help many our outreach to the american people as well including immigrant and minority communities and faith communities. dennis is a man of deep faith. he understands that in the end our policies and our programs are measured in the concrete differences that they make in the lives of our fellow human beings. and in the values th
labor, and for lower education levels, and they brought in their -- and seeking more members, they brought in competition for their members. they got away with it and continued to do so. >> so how do you think they respond now to try and stay alive because, you know, now it's a last gaffe type situation. >> well, trmuka is already out on all sorts of nonsense. until the afl-cio has a relationship to the well being of its membership that is direct, that is measurable, quantity, they are going to continue to slide. the only place where there's going to be a slower erosion of union memberships, not power, but union membership, will be in public employees. the local governments, of course, the highest employers of union workers because, primarily the teachers unions, but we're seeing the federal government have to roll back. i mean, it's happening right now. we're going to see a great collision around the postal service which has hundreds of thousands of postal union members, and they are facing a devastating roll back already losing about 200,000 members over the course of the l
my head. stuart: i'm going to educate you and run a clip from the best scene ever. this is called the cheese shop. go. >> stillton. >> sorry. >> guda. >> no. >> norwegian yarl? >> no. >> liptar. >> no. >> white sylvan. >> no. >> danish. >> no. >> double. >> no. >>. [laughter] >> look, it goes on from there. okay? i think it's very, very funny. you perhaps do not and charles never cracked a smile throughout. never cracked a smile. you were laughing at me. >> can you imagine, citizenship test where you're required to know about that kind of humor to get in and settle permanently? >> i love the fact that they were changing the test. before you had to know how to get all of your free benefits in england and they're trying to stop that from being the test. >>; is that true >> yeah, yeah, how do you get free benefits for this, for that, and now it's time out. do you know anything about our country before you want to come here? >> and that's progress, that's real progress. admit it, payne, that's progress. >> that's progress. i've got to tell you, people who take the citizenship test in
. you have a good education system down there. i'm not sure i would necessarily turn it over it with all due respect to our friends in mississippi, the railroad is a good question you raised. federal government gave the land to the railroads to run railroad across the united states. talk about a false choice. the false choice is saying government doesn't do anything good. >> did i say that. >> i put words in your mouth. if you on with me more you're going to find out i'm going to put words in your mouth. martha: bob, mary katherine, look forward to with more fun. >> four years to get mad at him. >> don't hit too hard. martha: i like when you come up to the set. >> we do too. gave us 60 seconds notice from the basement. martha: good workout. bill: i thought you were a georgia girl? you're north carolina? >> i went to school in georgia but go dogs. martha: he is laughing. bill: iran claims that an american pastor imprisoned since september will be freed. his wife says don't buy it for a minute. why she says that report is just a flat-out lie. >>> plus as the gun debate rages we talk with c
an educational system that really works for all children. these are constant themes, entrepreneurship is a very strong value within our hispanic community. >> there are some other things that are not, can i show the poll, because i think you're right, i think the things you've ticked off there's no question but on some other things you might say are core to the gop message, i think you're going to have a challenge, for example, taxes, right, when you poll people, you see 69% say they favor raising the tax rate on people $250,000 and higher and i think that was obviously a big sticking point for people in the gop, also if you take a look at, there was a question reduce government programs for people like you, 48%, nearly half people and more than those who favored it said no, they would oppose reducing government programs and obviously lots of conversations with the gop about the size of government, so does that mean that you take the assessment and then you change policy potentially? >> no, i don't think you change principles but i think you change the conversation. we shouldn't be talking abou
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 51 (some duplicates have been removed)